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Anatomy of a Mashup: Definitive Daft Punk visualised

Anatomy of a Mashup: Definitive Daft Punk visualised
Loaded 0% of sound data A mashup is a song created by blending two or more other songs. The more complex a mashup gets, the harder it is to distinguish the parts that are being used to create what you're hearing. This visualisation of the song "Definitive Daft Punk" by Cameron Adams dissects a mashup in realtime to show you how each of the 23 parts contributes to the greater whole. Better performance in Chrome or Safari Get the new Daft Punk album!

http://daftpunk.themaninblue.com/

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PBS Video Please sign in using one of our supported services to begin saving your favorite programs and videos. We have updated our registration process. Please sign in using one of our supported services to bookmark your favorite programs and videos. Channelography We worked with BBC Research & Development over an 18 month period, investigating the stories and statistics that could be created from metadata around BBC programming, schedule data and subtitle feeds. This work resulted in Channelography, a website and web service that ingests the BBC's TV schedule and subtitle feeds on a daily basis, analysing and summarising the data over time and by channel. The subtitle files are processed with a text extractor that picks out the key people, places, brands and organisations that were mentioned in the programme. The huge database that this data created allowed us to run a number of interesting queries, such as whether David Cameron was mentioned more or less than Gordon Brown in the run up to the election, or whether the amount of documentaries and drama on BBC channels is increasing or decreasing. The project led to several follow-up pieces of work, including the BBC Dashboard and A Pocket Guide To BBC TV 2010.

Photosynth Photosynth is a software application from Microsoft Live Labs and the University of Washington that analyzes digital photographs and generates a three-dimensional model of the photos and a point cloud of a photographed object.[1] Pattern recognition components compare portions of images to create points, which are then compared to convert the image into a model. Users are able to view and generate their own models using a software tool available for download at the Photosynth website. History[edit] Photosynth is based on Photo Tourism, a research project by University of Washington graduate student Noah Snavely.[2] Shortly after Microsoft's acquisition of Seadragon in early 2006, that team began work on Photosynth, under the direction of Seadragon founder Blaise Agüera y Arcas.[3] Microsoft released a free tech preview version on November 9, 2006. In March 2010, Photosynth added support for Gigapixel panoramas stitched in Microsoft ICE.

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Interactive Experiments Focused on HTML5 Device Loop Animation View the device loop A device loop animation that I created for the new slid.es home page. Flexing Pagination The Man in Blue > Anatomy of a Mashup: Definitive Daft Punk visualised 12 May 2011 See "Definitive Daft Punk" visualised in realtime » I've always believed in the strong connection between sound and vision. Music videos are like little slices of synchronous art, designed to please all of your senses. (Go ahead, lick your TV next time "Poker Face" comes on!) Every so often I delve into music making, but aside from the cover art for those releases my music has remained very separate from my visual design work.

Holographic maps kick the crap out of traditional 3D images I FIRST heard of Amazon’s new “promotion” from my bookseller daughter, Emily, in an e-mail with the subject line “Can You Hear Me Screaming in Brooklyn?” According to a link Emily supplied, Amazon was encouraging customers to go into brick-and-mortar bookstores on Saturday, and use its price-check app (which allows shoppers in physical stores to see, by scanning a bar code, if they can get a better price online) to earn a 5 percent credit on Amazon purchases (up to $5 per item, and up to three items). Books, interestingly enough, were excluded, but you could use your Amazon credit online to buy other things that bookstores sell these days, like music and DVDs.

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